Hrafnsmál - "Ravensong" (a valkyrie and raven having a conversation)

Three Ravens - Edward Frederick Brewtnall 1885.

The Lady of the Vanir …when we recall that she chooses half of the battle-slain, when we reflect on her links to the Valkyries and consider her many parallels with Odin, we are lead to conclude that her marital abilities must be formidable…her message is simple, that women too can be strong, assertive, and full of fight. As Frey tells men that they can be lovers and fighters, Freyja says the same thing to women.”

Odin with Hugin and Munin- nice Valknut on his belt

John Bauer

Crows Ravens

'Fairy Godmother' by Vania Zouravliov. (Click to view larger image.) This is a pic of Baba Yaga...


In Norse Mythology, Huginn (“thought”) and Muninn (“memory” or “mind”) are a pair of ravens that fly all over Midgard and bring the god Odin information.

becca stadtlander illustration


Thought and Memory It is said that Odin fears the loss of the first more than the loss of the second

In Norse mythology, Huginn (from Old Norse "thought") and Muninn (Old Norse "memory" or "mind") are a pair of ravens that fly all over the world, Midgard, and bring information to the god Odin.

john kenn mortensen - monster illustrations on post-its

Odin by Eric W. Meador *

David Petersen artist


✯ “In Norse mythology, Iðunn is a goddess associated with apples and youth. Iðunn is attested in the Poetic Edda, compiled in the 13th century from earlier traditional sources, and the Prose Edda, written in the 13th century by Snorri Sturluson. In both sources, she is described as the wife of the skaldic god Bragi, and in the Prose Edda, also as a keeper of apples and granter of eternal youthfulness.”✯


The Morrigan - the tattoo on my back